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tv   C-SPAN2 Weekend  CSPAN  July 20, 2013 6:00am-7:01am EDT

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hall blow our values are enduring, the manner in which our activities reflect those values necessarily have to change to adapt to changing technologies, societal expectations and norms. we in the intelligence community are constantly evaluating the safeguards we have in place to protect privacy while at the same time ensuring we carry out the mission of protecting national security. that is the focus of my speech this morning. i want to do three things. i want to discuss and lay out briefly the laws that govern intelligence collection. second i want to talk about the impact of changing technology and a corresponding need to adapt how we protect privacy on those collection activities. third i want to bring these two strands together and explain how some of these laws and technology changes play out in practice, how we structure the intelligence community's collection activities in a way
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that remains faithful to our democratic values. i want to begin by discussing in general terms the legal framework that governs intelligence collection activity and it is the bedrock concept that those activities are bound by the rule of law. this is a topic others have well-dressed including the general counsels of the central intelligence agency and the national security agency in speeches they have given so i will make this brief. we begin with the constitution. article 2 makes the president commander-in-chief and gives an extensive responsibility for the conduct of foreign affairs. the ability to collect foreign intelligence derives from that constitutional source. the first amendment protect freedom of speech and association and the fourth amendment protects unreasonable searches and seizures. i want to make a few points about a fourth amendment. under established supreme court ruling the person has no legally recognized expectation of privacy in information he or she voluntarily gives to a third

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